Skip to main content

About your Search

20131202
20131210
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)
't. and many of those who don't tend to be the young people. and jonathan is this young boy who, when you meet him, is essentially homeless. >> yeah. he's living -- >> and very troubled. >> living on the street, sleeping in an alley when i first peat him. having run -- meet him. having run away from a township known as atlantis. not the miraculous place, but rather a very real place that was part of the formal process of apartheid was removing people, eliminating the black spots from places like capetown. people were pushed out, in this case about 40 miles away from capetown, concentrated in areas where there was no industry ask the rest of it. -- and the rest of it. so we understand what spatial apartheid looks like in chicago. formal apartheid in which that kind of separation was imposed by law. and be as a result of that, predictable results. the only industry there is the drug industry which jonathan had come up in. his step dad was a big dealer, and he had run away to the streets. so he becomes, in a way, the story intended to explain to people why south africa's still such a violent plac
of jonathan sallow to held that task force is really -- >> who's also going to be the new general counsel at the fcc, the fellow that you just mentioned. >> guest: well, and i will tell you i just have great respect for phil revere who has led three bureaus at the fcc. he was the architect in the 1970s of some of the original sort of computer i and computer ii requirements that were aimed at introducing competition into the industry. i think that tom wheeler himself is one who has led industries that have been seeking to expand and to deploy and to invest. he has a very keen appreciation for those things that limit investment. and there's nothing that limits investment more than lack of certainty and predictability. so where there's a regulatory overhang that creates uncertainty and unpredictability, that limits investment. so i'm very, i'm very optimistic that we're going to see a commission that's going to focus on objectives and goals, investment, deployment and not focus so much on the traditional regulatory means that's been kind of the hallmark of the fcc. >> host: you're watching "
by introducing the witnesses. the first witness is jonathan turley of public interest law at george washington university law school. professor turley is a legal scholars who's written extensively in areas ranging from constitutional law to legal theory and portable. he's published over 3,000 academic articles into 750 articles in newspapers including "new york times," usa today and at "the wall street journal." he's been recognized as the second most cited professor in the country. the second witness is nicolas rosenkranz a professor of law at georgetown university law center. professor rosenkranz served and advised the federal government in a variety of capacities including as a clerk to supreme court justice anthony kennedy and as an attorney advisor to the department of legal counsel. he has published numerous articles including the subjects of the constitution which is the single most downloaded article up at the constitutional interpretation of the history of the social sciences research network. the third witness is simon lazarus senior counsel with the accountability center. he's a mem
is jonathan good he was on the back patio where it had ended up the only one with a light on into steps outside agencies what is going on in george zimmerman says helped lead he says i will call 911. he says no. help me. he goes in to call my 11 while he does that trayvon martin is undeterred. still wailing away. then we hear the gunshot. george zimmerman shoots george zimmerman is lying flat there is a difference between proton and a supine i can never remember. [laughter] and punching away. the police arrived actually george zimmerman pushes them often does not know he is dead and spreads out his arm so he cannot be attacked another witness says i need help. do not called 911. one minute after the shooting that is how little time it would have made so much difference in trayvon martin would have gone to jail but that did not happen. so they talk to witness number six there was the black guy putting blows on the hispanic guy i asked him to stop but he would not and i called my 11. he told them that in the first hour. they heard the 911 call in and george zimmerman calling all for help
of gravity. lloyd's turned into lloyd's of london, the first insurance market. jonathan's coffeehouse turns into the london stock exchange. so coffeehouses turned out to be in the great place where you mix people and ideas up, and tsa what the internet does by allowing people of different places to meet virtually and to exchange ideas. >> host: tom standage, when you look back to 1969, that first internet message to today, the growth and the change in what we know as the internet, is it faster than in the past? >> guest: yes. it's definitely faster. so i have to, you know, be straightforward about this. modern social media is, obviously, operates on a scale and at a speed that is unprecedented in history. so it's global, it's instant, it's searchable, it may be permanent. we don't know how permanent which it is, that's sort of our open question at the moment. so that is definitely unprecedented. but the idea that social media environments have never occurred before is not unprecedented. they have existed for many centuries, and even though there are these differences, the analogy is close e
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6 (some duplicates have been removed)